Possibly explains why the cesg guys got certain usn related chips destroyed on The Guardian kit that had held Snowdens files - perhaps they'd already done this and wanted the evidence removed
The article covers this. It's thought to be more dense because, with the increased gravity which comes from a larger size, the rocks will be more compressed; thus, more dense.
Password: now changed.
Date of birth: changed, new birth certificate acquired.
Home address: moving house tomorrow.
I'm not arguing grammar, but this may be of interest.
Are you using some magic shell which understands the syntax of every executable command line in the system? I want me one of those.
No magic shell, just bash. I knows what you tell it. Lots of distros take care to provide this sort of support, I couldn't comment on arch. Perhaps you're missing some bash-completion package? See e.g. https://github.com/RoadRunnr/s...
Oh that explains why all the memorabilia has gone since we visited 5 years ago and last year.
Very sad that this of the park has gone, it really helps the younger ones to see things in context with the work that went on there, seeing real life artifacts such as toys and the scenes from the time.
Also explains why we cant buy 1 ticket at the entrance for both the Park and the Computing museum with Colossus etc inside it.
Again all very sad that they cant get this joined up to work together, moss other places are putting on living history stuff and BP is pulling it all out.
I know Yahoo don't have (nor need) a framework for email encryption. My comment was simply a clarification.
While the article is correct and uses precise terminology, the summary is wrong to use the term "email encryption". That term is for encrypted email messages using PGP/GPG/S-MIME.
Yahoo have no framework for email encryption. This article is about use of HTTPS for their webmail service and (a) whether that has been implemented and, if so, (b) whether it has been done correctly.
The answers to which are: (a) mostly and (b) no.
Of course it's cheating, it's subverting the rules of the game. The robot is showing its hand after seeing yours. The fact that it does so fast enough to fool human perception doesn't change this.
Your comparison with chess is invalid: Deep Blue plays chess according to the rules of chess. This robot, on the other, is not playing according to the rules of Rock/Paper/Scissors, therefore it is cheating.
Cheating is a perfectly valid description. It's subverting the rules of the game by showing its Rock/Paper/Scissors are seeing its opponent's hand. Intention has nothing to do with it.
I use mine to create raspian packages for some software I make, so others can use it more easily. Boring, but much easier than cross compiling!
Not to argue with your main point, but 15 years ago USB 1.1 had only just been released. USB 1.0 was pretty rare. I doubt Windows 98 had USB working without problems either.
Seems the main problem here (as already noted by others) was a lack of DR facility not moving to the cloud. But this is the same for many SMB's, requirements for a decent internet connection (not in the costs and quite a bit) and you STILL need a DR solution for alot of the stuff. Googles and others have suffered outages.
Also they've struggled with the online versions of the accounts and expenses system, just because it's a SaaS solution doesn't mean it any good!
Also moving from internal BIND to GoDaddy for DNS - seriously.....
The "one beam going through a doughnut beam" technique is well known through STED microscopy: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/STED_microscopy
STED is a superresolution technique for imaging when using fluorophores.
This is a very nice idea using the technique in a different way for a different application.